Public Health Project Plan Health Promotion-you are setting them up to fail.

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Public Health Project Plan: Health Promotion-you are setting them up to fail.

Public Health Project Plan: Health Promotion-you are setting them up to fail.
Topic: Public Health Project Plan: Health Promotion
Assignment Criteria:
• Metabolic Syndrome as linked with diabetes,

Prepare a detailed and innovative health promotion project plan for your chosen disease for an Australian community (non-Indigenous). This needs to be your innovative idea, not reused from a current or past health promotion project.

Education on disease awareness and/or prevention

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Your health promotion should include:
1. A specific target group and community ( parents in wonthaggi, Victoria )
2. A brief outline of why this public health promotion is beneficial for the Australian population- I anticipate it will improve health outcomes for the children in Wonthaggi as this will be a visual prompt they unhealthy eating is a leading cause for diabetes and poor oral health.

3. What your goals and aims for your health promotion are (review the SMART mnemonic on page 205 of Fleming & Parker)
specific – I aim to decrease the percentage of overweight children in Wonthaggi by doing so curve the rate of children being diagnosed with diabetes by 5% before 2020.
measurable – this would be measurable through primary school screening and health checkups
achievable- I believe this will be difficult to achieve as parents these days opt for quick food rather than healthy food and due to the cost and convenience of unhealthy food patents don’t necessarily monitor what they child is eating.
Realistic-this is a realistic goal to achieve, schools and sporting clubs could get on board and push for only healthy food to be served/ consumed on their grounds.
Time-bound- I have given this goal 4 years to achieve a 5% drop.

4. You should identify which of the Public Health promotion management perspectives this falls into :primary- this falls into the Primary level of prevention as it is an education basis to increase awareness of the risks of poor diet and physical inactivity aiming to reduce the burden of diabetes which can be preventable
5. Outline the aIDitional stakeholders, and community consultation which should take place- who this will include

6. A specific original health message/ logo that you have developed to suit your health promotion. You are Setting them up to fail

7. An outline of what the health promotion activity will entail and how you will promote this to the target group, this poster could be placed around the community, sporting clubs, in schools and health clinics. The local newspaper could make this on of their pages and I could write a section to explain the poster and tips/ideas to reduce the risks and give a overview of diabetes and how diabetes affects every day living .
8. An outline of how you plan to evaluate the success of your health promotion Plan to evaluate the success of this poster by having a school nurse run health checks in primary schools(observations), I then could ask members of the public their opinion of the poster and if it has make ‘them’ shop differently and buy different food( interviews, polls, serveys/questionaires.)

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Presentation: Essay format, font 12pt either calibri or arial preferred. Ensure you have a footer with page numbers and your student name/number. Headings are okay to use.
Reference list at end of document using APA style, at least 10 references no later than 2011 used including research articles (reference does not contribute to word count). No tables, point form or diagrams please. Use third person (no I or me) in academic writing and write as if this is something you intend to do (i.e.: The health promotion aims to….)

Prepare a detailed and innovative health promotion project plan for your chosen disease for an Australian community (non-Indigenous). This needs to be your innovative idea, not reused from a current or past health promotion project.

Education on disease awareness and/or prevention
Needs Assessment
What does the community REALLY
need?
What are the most relevant issues?
Take time to understand the target
group and its needs
Program Planning
Does the program’s goal correspond to
the health issue?
Do the program’s objectives aIDress
risk factors and protective factors
associated with the health issue?
Write SMART goals and objectives for
the program
Implementation
What strategies could aIDress the
health issue? What has worked before?
What strategies does the community
think would be best?
What is already being done by other
organisations or the community?
What partnerships or collaborations
would improve program sustainability?
Plan a range of strategies to
aIDress program objectives
The Ottawa Charter
can help guide health
promotion planning
Multi-level health
promotion programs
can deliver more
sustainable change
Evaluation
What methods will be used to evaluate the
program?
Has the program been implemented as
planned?
Were the program’s goals and objectives
achieved?
Have there been any unexpected results –
good or bad?
How effective was the program? What
changes occurred as a result?
Decide on evaluation methods and tools
before implementing the program
Checklist for Planning and Evaluating Health Promotion Programs
Continuous health
promotion planning and
evaluation cycle
Planning and evaluation
should be ongoing
Strategies can be targeted
at different levels –
Individual, group,
community, and population
level strategies
START HERE
Prepared by the Western Australian Centre for Health Promotion Research at Curtin University of Technology http://wachpr.curtin.edu.au/
Implementation
Evaluation
Program planning
Needs assessment
Four main types of evaluation
Formative: Occurs at the beginning of the program to establish scope and direction
Process: Occurs during program implementation and assesses how the program
was received by the target group
Impact: Measures immediate and short term effects of the program
Outcome: Measures long term effects of the program (6 months +)
Evaluation Methods – choose at least one method for each strategy you plan
Surveys/questionnaires – paper-based, online
Polls
Interviews – telephone, face to face, individual or group interviews
Technology based – computer-assisted telephone interviews (CATI), sms
Audits – checklists, benchmarking, observation, environment audits
Focus groups, community forums
Analysing trends in data e.g. attendance, gender ratios, demographic data, website
activity reports
Narratives – case studies
Creative strategies – photographs, art, video, music, theatre, role play
Choosing strategies – these correspond directly to the program’s SMART objectives
Individual level – e.g. motivational interviewing, personal lifestyle plans, personal
skills development, information resources, sms reminders
Group level – e.g. peer support groups, neighbourhood walking programs, positive
role models, social networking, training and education
Community level – e.g. community gardens, smoke-free zones, safe houses,
supportive environments, healthy school canteens, mobile or tele health services,
cycle paths
Population level – e.g. TV and radio ads, social marketing campaigns, healthy public
policy and legislation, websites
SMART goals and objectives are:
Specific
Measurable
Achievable
Relevant
Time-specific
SMART goals and objectives are much easier to evaluate!
Here is an example of a SMART objective:
To increase first-trimester visits by 25% within 12
months
Here is an example of a poor objective:
To increase antenatal care attendance
Risk factors and protective factors
Risk factors – increase the likelihood of the health issue
occurring e.g. a smoking culture encourages smoking
Protective factors – may prevent or reduce the level of
risk an individual is exposed to e.g. smoke-free
workplaces
The Ottawa Charter for health promotion (WHO, 1986)
Build healthy public policy
Create supportive environments
Develop personal skills and knowledge
Reorient health services
Strengthen community action
What does the community need?
Consult the community
Get to know the target group
Identify the issue(s)
Prepared by the Western Australian Centre for Health Promotion Research at Curtin University of Technology http://wachpr.curtin.edu.au/

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